A wireless LAN transceiver that acts as a center point and bridges between wireless and wired networks.

The 802.11 standard supports two network topologies: Ad Hoc and Infrastructure mode. A standalone Ad Hoc network topology consists of at least two wireless stations without using access points. This type of network is often referred to as Peer-to-Peer network because it can be constructed quickly without much planning overhead. Ad Hoc mode LANs are normally less expensive because they do not require a dedicated computer to store applications and data. However, they do not perform well for large networks. 

Infrastructure network topology consists of wireless stations and access points. Access Points combined with a distribution system ( such as Ethernet) support the creation of multiple radio cell that enable roaming throughout a facility. This network configuration satisfies the need of large-scale networks arbitrary coverage size and complexity.

As wireless station move from the coverage area of one AP to that of another, roaming mechanism allows the connection to be handed off to new AP. 

Yes, FWS will allow VLAN traffic to pass through, and the FWS also has a management VLAN option that can be enabled.

FWS KW1000, KW6000 and KW7000 series require Line-Of- Sight for the link to work properly. But KW8000 series support None Line-of- Sight.

Yes, you can reset your FWS to factory defaults via the SSH. Please refer to user’s manual.

We support 5 (option), 10 (option), 20, 40, and 80 (option) MHz channels.

The absolute maximum values is 23 dBm (200mW) @ 5 GHz of WiTDM and 26 dBm (400mW) @ 5GHz of WiBONE, but the transmit power available to a particular user may be governed by his/her country's regulations.

Yes. Typically the client devices for the PtMP scenarios are the models KW50-O8404 Series and KWA-O8800 Series.